Which training is the best for the elite athlete?
A new study has found that the optimal training regimen for elite athletes is one in which they’re not forced to train at the highest level.
It’s also one that can be performed in the midst of an elite-level competition.
The study, published in the journal Physiology & Behavior, looked at the effect of four training strategies, and found that while it’s not as hard to train elite athletes as many think, the intensity of training is important.
The goal is to train in a way that can help athletes reach their peak performance, regardless of their current level.
The key to this is to not train too hard, because you won’t be able to do enough to reach your peak performance.
The researchers also found that an optimal training program can be done with minimal training and with enough rest.
“The key to maximizing performance is to avoid overtraining and training too hard,” lead author David W. Loeffler, PhD, said in a statement.
“It’s hard to achieve maximal training effect if your goal is simply to get in as close to the elite level as possible.
Training too hard can be counterproductive in the long run.”
The study also found two other training strategies that are often considered the best, but not the best at all: one in the early phases of an endurance event, and one in an individual-level sport.
In the early stages of an event, athletes can get away with lower intensity and lower volume than the next day, the researchers found.
They also found a correlation between training intensity and performance at that point.
In an individual sport, it’s important to keep your training volume to a minimum, but the athletes can use their training volume and intensity to increase performance.
Training volume and intensities will increase over the course of the event, as the athlete’s body adapts to the training.
The authors suggest that the athletes should focus on maintaining a certain level of performance and intensity throughout the day.
This allows them to maintain the necessary energy levels to perform well, and it’s a key factor in the ability to maintain performance during an endurance performance.
This means that the athlete should not rely on a high volume of training, and should not overtrain.
This may be particularly true for people who train a lot for a specific event, such as an Olympic-level athlete.
This training strategy also helps athletes recover after an endurance sport performance.
Athletes who do not use this strategy will likely have trouble recovering from the training that they’re performing.
“While these two strategies may seem like very similar strategies, they are not,” W.L. Loesch said.
“There are a lot of differences between them.”
The other strategy is to work at a higher intensity and frequency, and this can help the athlete recover after their performance.
It also may be beneficial for people with chronic conditions like hypertension, as it allows the body to heal faster.
In addition to this, the authors suggest people who have certain medical conditions, such of chronic pain or sleep apnea, should work at higher intensity than those with normal functioning.
There is a correlation with the intensity, the study found.
This can help prevent overtraining, as well as prevent a reduction in performance.
“We think this is a very valuable study, and our hope is that the findings will be used by athletes and coaches to better train,” WL Loeschi said.
The full study can be found at physiolittes.com/science-science-news/article/australian-athletes-should-be-trained-at-a-higher-intensity-and-frequency-than-they-used-to.